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it ? ? i The Girls' Shop "Specials." i Hats i A. LISXER. Washington, D. C. G STREET. (Q)0 Suits and Coats, ^So98 t Suits. Norfolk style, of white piflue and linen, man-tailored. All sizes at $5.98. The Coats?of cloth, oxford red and navy blue, man-tailored. Sizes 12 to 20 years, at $5.00. Middy Blouses And Wash Dresses, Distimct Shops Are Here ?For Gentlemen, for Boys, tor Girls, for Babies. t SHOP XO. i?The New Men's Wear Shop with its own en trance?oti G. two doors cast of 11th. SHOP XO. 2?'File Xew Boys' Shop?a distinct and com plete shop, on second floor. SHOP XO. 3?For girls 14 to 20 years of age?now showing a completely new stock of Summer Dresses, etc. SHOP XO. 4?The Baby's Shop?replete with everything J for baby at its birth until it reaches six years of age. uli Blouses, as pictured, white galatea, with navy blue collar, braid trimmed. All sizes from 12 to 20 }ears. Wash Dresses, types and sizes for girls from 6 to 14 years of age. Two for little more than the price of one. $1 The Advantages of These Distinct Shops. All the exclusiveness possible with a specialty shop, with les ser prices possible because of the department store method of sharing expenses. Better than a specialty store?because the chief of each shop is not worried as to the finances. ? The New Men's Wear Shop. ? Headquarters for "Faultless" and "\index" Shirts. "Faultless" Shirts have to cost $150. $2.00 and $2.50?be cause of most expensive materials and most expensive work manship. And. too, every latest improvement is incorporated. One thing?the new "nek-gard." The best $1.00 Shirt?the "Vin dex"?is here in white butcher's linen and white madras, coat stvie. with attached cuffs. The new Men's Wear Shop is earning the title of headquarters for gentlemen's shirts. Wreek-end "Specials"?Undershirts, 2 for 2^c*. The sleeveless and buttonless shirts that slip over the head. Two for tiie usual price of one?2 for 25c. If too busy to ca'l, phone Main 4340, and be assured prompt response by "special % delivcrv." Dresses Worth $2.00, $1 Of sheer white batiste, made with blouse and pleated skirt; | the sailor collar and revers trimmed with embroidered edge in white, light blue and cardinal. Sizes 6 to 14 years. ! The Boys' Shop "Specials." Sole Agency for "Sampeck" Clothes. In every important city of the United States there's a shop for "Sampeck" Clothes, the standard of America. The New Boys' Shop was awarded the Washington agency?because of merit, we proudly surmise. For boys to 18 years of age are Suits at $5.00 to $15.00 without a peer in these United States. Note every point?the styles, the materials, the finish, the fit. "Sampeck" Clothes are 100 per cent good from every point of view. ^Oc Value. "Varsity" ? of nain sook. with coat-style undershirt and rein forced knee-length" drawers. . All sizes. Regular price, 50c. Tomorrow. 39c "Otis" ? The well known make of Bal briggan Shirts and Drawers. All sizes. Regular price, 50c. Tomorrow. 39c $1 Value. "Athletic" Union Suits with slee\\eless shirt and kn?e-length drawers; two garments in one. Regular price, $1.00. To morrow 87c "Poroskni t"?The hygienic I'nion Suit* recommended by the medical faculty. Reg ular price, $1.00. Tomorrow $5.00 Sunday Suits. As good as the best S7.50 Blue Serge Suit?of any rival make, j Guaranteed fast color ? a new suit for any that fails. Choice of two and three button double breasted coat suits: also Box Pleated Xorfolk and Knife Pleat ed Coat Suits, in j sizes 6 to iS years. \ 1 I $5.00 For Week Day. Double-breast ed and Norfolk Suits, of wear resisting all-wool cloths in browns. tans and grays, also guaranteed blue serge. Free. For tomor row's Special Sale an extra pair of trousers and a cap will be included with each suit?free of extra charge. $8 $1 ( ! j Blouses, Shirts, Khaki Trousers; All sizes, Week-end Safe. Were $7-50. Were $12.00. Were $20.00. According to custom every Saturday^ the Trimmed .Hats displayed in the show windows and second floor parlors are to be sold at reduced prices. For tomorrow?as quoted above. Sailor Hats. $1.00) Milan Hats. $2.00 Girls' Hats, $1.2 $2.00 & $3.00. Trimmed Hats for girls of all ages and types, of chip, milan and rough straws, variously trimmed. In lots at $1.25, $2.00 and $3.00 for choice?each lot including good bargains. Veils Seen at the Horse Show. Chiffon Cloth Veils or Scarfs; 214 yards, long. yard wide. yards New York price. $5. Shetland-made Veils. 1 long, with border; white, black" and colors. New York price, $2 Shadow Mesh Veitlngs, with deep flowered border. Yard, 50c, 76c and 25c White Shadow Mesli Veil ings; new patterns; Jflc values. Yard Fancy Veilings, plain mesh and with woven and chenille dots: all colors; 25c values yard. *A ^llc Saturday "special" at Crepe Chiffon Veilings: all colors; 22 inches wide; 50c values, Yard New O loves amid Neckwear Chamois Gloves, Short, 89c; Long,#$2.oo. * $1.50 Kid Gloves, g(Q)? $1.00 Silk Gloves, The Long Silk Gloves are from one of the two famous makers?the name not to be advertised in conjunction with the special price of 75c. The Kid Gloves at 89c are Fownes'? guaranteed first quality. 2<5>C *Sewcst an^ Daintiest Xeckwear. 2<?C If the price represented the styles and quality?then would this Xeckwear not be daintiest and newest. See table full, near elevator. Come early tomorrow and find newest and daintiest Round and Square Dutch Collars, Jabots. Stocks and Chemi settes, of lace, net and embroidery; also Crochet Buckles with velvet bow inserted. Collar and Cuff Sets, for coats and dresses, in macrame, ratine and other heavy and fine laces. ?>! <Q)& $1.00 to Collar and Cuff Sets, of eniuroid ered linen, in sailor, round and pointed back effects. Samples worth to $1 50c Closiirag off the Old "Hair Shop ?"Opening" of the New Balcony Shop. All the "hair" in the old shop on first floor near nth street door is being sold at less than wholesale prices?the new shop has an entirely new stock of best French hair only. Hair Switches and Transformations Reduced. $1.50 $2.00 $2.75 $3.50 $4.50 Were $3.50. Were $4.00. Were $6.00. Were $7.00. Were $10. $2.00 to $5.00 Cluster Puffs, 75c to $2.09. 25c to 50c Hair Rolls Reduced to 15c. For sale at wholesale and retail?proprietors of hair par- 1 lors and establishments dealing in hair will find prices less than usual at wholesale. Rules of the sale?prompt cash; none sent C. O. D.; none exchanged; none returnable. I l Tlhe Baby's Shop "Specials $3.00 to $5.00 Coats. $1.89 All the Serge Reefers and Plain Cloth Box Coats, some with notch collars, others round and square collars, of faille silk, pongee, shep herd check and detachable white pique collars; navy, cadet and red: sizes 2 to <> years. They were up to $4.50. Finally reduced to $1.89. W ash Dresses for. 50c In sizes to (> years arc Dainty Dresses that look well, fit well and wear well. Made with in telligence?to be stylish and yet easily laun dered. White Bresses at $1.00 in All Sizes to 6 Years. Many are worth more than twice two dol lars?because the entire sample line of Xew York's leading maker of juvenile dresses has been secured at one-half and one-third regular prices. Choice of Girls' Dresses, trimmed with fine laces, embroideries and ribbon rosettes, in sizes 6 months to 6 years; Boys' Suits, braid trimmed, in sizes 2^/2 to 10 years. All at $r.oo. 512.."0 the Magic Gas Ranges, heavy castings, top 31x27 with 5 drilled burners and large lined ovens Tie Time las Come "Block" Gas Range, With large top, nickel-plated top, three large double burners and monster oven, lined. The price?$5.97?will be a sur prise when the range is seen. Basement floor. $3.50 Laundry Gas Stoves. 27 inches high, with two double ?T) (Th?? burners ox/ $1.00 tlas Stoves, heavy ensting, two- large double burn $3.."?0 Anchor Blue Flame Wiokless Oil Cook Stoves, with two burners, no smoke nor ?>dor .".0c Steam Cookers, for qas or oil stoves, with three ti quart vessels f?c Gas Tubing, assorted colors, with patent ends: all sizes; fin $2.87 khs or two- 29c inches. $9.75 est quality. Foot. This Raoraey Refrigerator, $4c3^. ,97 f?r Family Ice Chest. With the "Ranney" at $4.39 up: the "Lap land" at $9.95 up; the "Apartment House." enameled lined, at S14.75 up; the "Monitor" at $18.75 l,P' and the "White Frost'' at $23.50 up. the Greater Palais Royal boasts most of all the best makes and at least prices. In Pal ais Royal Basement. The Palais Royal. A. LISXER. 8 A.M. to r, P.M. G STREET. s H1111 Ml TTT TTT' "I fnTTTTTTI I nil n fTTITT I r 111 f rTTTTlTUTT-1TIT-T nm ITTTT T'HIM11TIII111 ??*? JOHN MITCHELL TAKES L Confers With Miners Regard ing Action Following Re jection of Terrtis. NEW YORK. May .1.? John Mitchell, former president of the United Mine Workers of America and now vice presi dent of the American Federation of Labor, participated today in ^the delib erations of the anthracite mine workers' representatives over the course to be pursued in dealing further with the oper ators for increased pay, reoognition of the union and other changes not included In the tentative agreement rejected yes terday by the joint conference of opera tors and miners. Mr. Mitchell was closeted for more than an hour with William Green of Ohio, who represented President John P. White of the miners. The conference also was at tended by the district presidents of the anthracite miners in the three affected d'stricts. None-of the conferees was will ing to discuss the nature of the delibera tions. but each expressed the opinion that an agreement of some sort with the operators would be reached. Mitchell Maintains Silence. Immediately upon the adjournment of this conference the executive boards of the miners' organizations in the three anthracite districts, comprising thirty-two members, held a meeting. Mr. Green said that the object of this meeting was to decide whether the miners would hold a convention to pass upon the tentative, agreement, or ask for another conference with the operators. John Mitchell declar ed he had absolutely nothing to say re garding the situation Shortly after 11 o'clock members of the executive boards took a recess until 1 o'clock. It was announced that this was done to obtain time to procure sten ographic reports of yesterday's joint con ference. and of the meetings of the min ers' atid operators' subcommittee's v. hi h framed the proposal for the tenta tive agreement. Thomas Kennedy, a dis trict president, said that the executive boards were especially desirous of re viewing a statement by George H. Baer made at yesterday's conference before taking decisive action. ! SKIN TROUBLES! 1 VANISH WHEN 1 POSLAM IS USEDI Eczema or any skin affection treated ) with Poslam Immediately become* re- } sponsUe, the akin Is soother! and fueled. Itching slop* ami the trouble grows l?ss annoying, less ezteaslve until It finally disappears and the skiu regains Its nor mal color and texture. All skin disease*, including acue, ,t^ tcr. psoriasis, piles, skin scale. Halt rheum, barters' and nil other forms of Itch are ?iiiickly eradicated by 1'onlam. Minor troubles, such as pimples, red and inflamed nofes. rashes. dandruff, complex ion l>lcni!she?, etc., rescind so readily that overnight treatment Is often sufficient. O'tKmnell ami all drngxlsts sell l'osl:tm ?50 cents! ai-'I ItlM.AM SoAI', the beau tifying skin soi11 i?*> cents*. For free sample of 1'tsUni. write to " the Kpjergency l,al>oralorie?, Xi West ?>tli street. New York city. TAFT FOE IN BAY STATE ASK RECOUNT Move in Fight to Seat Conven tion Delegates ? Colonel Receives Congratulations. B(JST02?*. May 3.?The filing today of petitions for primary recounts may de 1 iy until June the issuing by the secre tary of state of. the certificates of elec tion to the republican and democratic delegates to the Chicago and Baltimore conventions. Petitions tor recounts were filed. the Taft managers in nearly .all the cities and large towns. Recounts were also asked in many of the congres sional districts, and by the Roosevelt delegates in the eighth and the tenth dis tricts, where the press returns gave Taft the delegates by narrow margins. Xo statewide effort was made by either the press or the campaign managers to tabulate the vote for alternates, hut in this city returns from 20ti of the 207 pre cincts showed that the Taft alternates at large received 11,548, ^ile the alter nates who were designated ?s "for Roosevelt" polled 10,327. Yet the Roose velt delegates at large polled >iore votes than those pledged to President Taft. Taft won the preference in Boston by 310 plurality. Ask Recount in Boston. A petition was filed with the Boston board of election commissioners last I night by Chairman Herman Hermel of the republican state committee, ask ing for a recount on the v?>te cast at Tuesday's primaries for republican delegates at large in e/ery ward in [Boston except ward N'o. 7. The Taft managers hope that the re count -will show lhat the number of ballots thrown out because crosses were marked for both former Senator Frank Seiberlich and the regular Taft ticket, headed by Senator Crane, would have been sufficient, if counted, to have elected the Taft ticket for delegates at largie. The voters were allowed to vote for but eight names, but the proximity of the name of SefBerlich, also pledged for Taft. to the regular ticket, resulted, it is claimed, in many voters invalidat ing their ballots by marking all nine names. According: to the state Taft leaders, the recount is asked for primarily so that the Taft forces will have some basis on which to make a fight for the seating of their delegates at the na tional convention. i Delegates Released by Poss. Gov. Fobs has released the delegates elected on the democratic ballot from any obligations that they might feel to vote for him as presidential nominee at the national convention in Balti* more. He said that since he had with drawn as a candidate there was no reason why the delegates should feel bound to vote for him. The delegates will, therefore, be free to vote for Speaker Clark. Colonel Receives Congratulations. OYSTER BAY. N. Y? May 3.?Mr. Roosevelt was jubilant yesterday when he began to receive congratulations at Oyster Bay for his action in turning over eight Massachusetts delegates at large pledged to him to Mr. Taft's forces. He assured every one that his course would help the "great cause" for which they all were fighting. A delegation of four Roosevelt leaders in Massachusetts arrived In Oyster Bay and asserted that the claim of the Taft leaders that there was a misunderstand ing and Taft men had voted for Roose velt by mistake because of the peculiar arrangement of names on the new style of ballots was absurd and untrue. Mr. Roosevelt reiterated that in view of the so-called mix-up, -he wanted the delegates to vote for Mr. Taft. as he had instructed them on the previous day. With,this attitude impressed upon them, th?- leaders returned to Boston. They repeated that the eight delegates would stand by Mr. Roosevelt. PRIEST'S CASE GOES OVER Complicated Evidence Causes Postponement of Vassily's Trial. John Vassily, who claims to be a priest from Turkey, near the Persian border, charged with obtaining $1 from Rev. William T. Russell, pastor of St. Patrick's Catholic Church, was given another hearing in the Police Court to day. * Owing to the complication of the evi dence presented by Vassily, and the fact j that several papers he presented were ! not translated, Judge Mullowny again | continued the case. The court turned I the papers over to Miss Foster, the probation officer, who is to confer with attaches of the Turkish legation re garding statements made by Vassily, and also to have the papers translated. Vassily told Judge .viullowny that his uncle, Makel Campbell, is the chief Jus tice in Cerene, Turkey, his home city. iHe said the church which swat him here to solvit contributions has a membership of i XjriT He declared that the purpose of I securing funds was to establish a con ! vent and mission house where aged per sons and orphans can be cared for. ' Through Attorney L. S. Gottlieb Judge Mullowny learned of the contents of the mass of papers by which Vassily intends I to prove that he is acting in good faith, j iGREET PUPAL DELEGATE I Archbishop Bonzano Wel comed Upon His Arrival in This Country. NEW YORK. May 3.?A notable gather ing of Catholic clergy and laymen today welcomed the new apostolic delegate to the United States, Archbishop Giovanni Bonzano. when the steamer Koenig Albert reached her pier. Archbishop Bonzano wai greeted on be half of Cardinal Farley, to whose resi dence he was taken from .the dock by Mgrs. I. Hayes and Lavelle, who were accompanied by Archbishop Prendergast I of Philadelphia, Archbishop McCourt and Mgr. Bonaventura Serritti, auditor of the papal legation at Washington, who has been acting as papal delegate since the departure of Cardinal Falconlo. A lay j committee also welcomed the new dele i Kate. ! The new delegate speaks English with I hardly a trace of accent. Mgr. Bonzano will probably come to Washington about the middle of next I week, and later it is expected a number of functions will be arranged for him. It matters 4ittle what it is that you want?whether a situation or a servant ?a want ad In The Star will retell til? person who will All your need. % William F. Boogher Taken III While on the Way to His Office. William K. Boogher, seventy-three years old, genealogist, historian and convey ancer. 'died suddenly shortly after 8 o'clock this morning in Thompson's drug store at 14th and Irving streets north west. He was on his way from his home at 1301) Irving street to his office at 1417 F street about 7:40 o'clock when he was stricken. Just before reaching the drug store Mr. I Boogher felt ill. He entered the store, | told the clerk how he felt and asked for medicine. Realizing his condition was serious, the clerk summoned two physicians, who decided that acute indi gestion was the cause of the condition of the natient. They prescribed for him, but his condition was so critical that he lived only a few minutes. A certificate of death was given and the body was taken to Mr. Boogher's home. Author of Several Books. Mr. Boogher, who was manager of the Blodget estate in this city for man> years, came here from Cumberland, Md. He was the author of several books. During recent years he had devoted much time to studying the lives of men prom '?Mr. BoSbir leaves a wile. They had no children. POLICE WITNESS LASHING Wielder of Whip Claims Man He Beat Had Insulted His Daughter. Choosing the sidewalk in front of the* Police Court as their arena, and appear ing before a surprised audience of police men and Police Court attorneys, two men settled their personal differences yester day afternoon In a lively fashion. In fact, one of the pair did all the settling, while the other acted as receiver general of a choice collection of lashes from a rawhide whip. Both the whipper and the whippee were arrested, and when the latter refused to act as the prosecuting witness in a charge of aesault, both men were held n custody on a joint charge of disorderly conduct. In the Police Court today the cases of both were continued. The wielder of the lash said his name was Wilson McDonald Lindsey. that he was a clerk in the Post Offloe Depart ment and that he lived at 707 Massa chusetts avenue northeast. The other gave his name as Samuel Robey, an em ploye of the navy yard. Lindsey de Mured he lashed Robey because the lat ter had Insulted his daughter. Policemen Pierson of the third pre cinct and Johnson of the ninth precinct f'v^rruDted the whipfest and arrested the Sin Robey was sent to the Wash ZVt'on Asylum Hospital for observation as to his mental condition. ui? Frankie Merchant, nineteen years nid s. stenographer In Denver Col., went all'the way to Wilmington, Del to wed Guv Everett, twenty-six years old. of Ge lenL Md. The bfide-elect was met upon her arrival by the bridegroom. WILL GIVE PRESIDENT AND MRS. TAFT PORTRAIT Virginia Delegation to Society of Colonial Dames to Make Presentation. The Virginia delegation to the National Society of Colonial Dames of America, in session at the Arlington Hotel, will pre sent to President and Mrs. Taft at the White House this afternoon a portrait of Dolly Madison. The portrait is a copy of the famous original by Stuart. Mrs. Reginald Gilham heads the dele gation, which comprises also Mrs. Jordan Leake. Mrs. C. T. La.ssiter, Mrs. William J. Boothe and Mrs. John J. Jenkins. Mrs. William Ruffin Cox of Richmond, Va., | president of the national society, will be present. The delegates will be the guests of Mrs. Barbour Walker at tea at the National Cathedral School for Girls from 4 until 7 o'clock. Routine business occupied the time at this morning's session. Announce ment of the election of oflicers will be made at the close of the afternoon ses sion. Members of Committee. The nominating committee comprises the following representatives of the asso ciated societies of the executive com mittee of the national society: Mrs. Gil mer S. Adams, Kentucky; Mrs. Charles Eliot Furness of Minnesota, Mrs. William Addison Houghton of Maine, Mrs. Over ton Lea of Tennessee, and Mrs. Henry Le Hunte Lyster of Michigan. _ The delegates were the guests of the District society at a large reception last night at Rauscher's, which followed a re ception given by Mrs. Lamar, wife of Justice l.amar of the I'nited States Su preme Court. RECEIVER"B~AFPOINra) Earnshaw to Take Charge of United Grocers' Company Properties. Chief Justice Clabaugh today appointed Basil B. Earnshaw receiver of the United Giocers' Company, which operated seven grocery stores in various parts of the city. The bond of the receiver is fixed at M'O.OCO. The appointment is based on an appli cation by William E. Lewis, as stock holder of the company, who claims that the inability of the concern to obtain money has brought threats of suits from several creditors. Mr. .Lewis denies the corporation is insolvent, but says the best interests of the creditors and stockhold ers will be conserved by a receivership. The assets of the company are esti mated at $16,000 and the total indebted ness does not exceed $7,500, according to the bill. Attorney Charles W. Clagett represents the stockholders. The stores operated by the company are at 7th and B streets northwest, 807 Rock Creek Church road, 1422 Wisconsin ave nue. 9th and F streets southwest, 6th and I streets southwest, 9th and P streets northwest and 5th and M streets north west. Its warehouse is located in an al ley between Oth and 7th* A and B streets northeast.' j%. E sell Hess Shoes direct to you through our own stores at $4.00 to $7.00?that if sold in the usual retail way would cost you from $6.00 to $10.00. So you not only get the best shoes that are made, but you get them at a saving of from $2.00 to S.voo a pair. If you would have more shoe satisfaction than you have heretofore been able to obtain?see lhat your next shoe purchase bears the Hess imprint. Many Thousands of Satisfied Customers Are Wearing Bench Hade Shobs^ Hess Shoes 1 i!;1 si SK any one of them what he thinks of Hess Shoes, and lie will tell you they are unques tionably the most distinctive?the most graceful?the most comfortable?the most per fect fitting?as well as the longest wearing shoes that money can buy. ; OME men buy one kind of shoes one season and jump to another kind the next season. Not so with wearers of Hess'Shoes. OXCE A HESS CUSTOMER ALW AYS A HESS CUSTOMER. The Hess Shoe?tried and true?HOLDS its friends season after sca son. t OR over fifty years we have been making Hess Shoes "at the bench"?in the good old fashioned "custom way"?IX OL R 0\\ X I<ACTOR^?and we absolutely know that the workmanship and the leather that go into Hess Shoes are OF THE HIGHEST CHARACTER OBTAIXABLE. RECALL "RABBLE BOTJSEB." Mr. Sherwood Attacks Roosevelt for Advocating Principle. "The foremost rabble rouser af either the nineteenth or twentieth centuries is exploiting his startling doctrine of the recall of judicial decisions." Thia is what Representative Sherwood, democrat, of Ohio said of Col. Roose velt on the floor of the House yester day afternoon, when he accused the re publican aspirant for a third term in the White House as the real fomenter of unrest in the United States. Rep resentative Sherwood included in his remarks a criticism of Justice Daniel Thew Wright of the District Supreme Court; specifying the Justice's sentencing of Samuel Gompers to jail for contempt of court. Representative Sherwood called Justice Wright's choice of language in the sen tencing of Gompers "an ill-tempered judicial harangue, which occupied two hours and twenty minutes, and only ceased when the real culprit^?on the bench?had exhausted his vocabulary of invective." Representative Sherwood made a de fense of Samuel Gompers before he eon eluded his remarks. WARREN HELD AS SLAYER. Accused of Slashing Man's Throat After Making Charge. R'chard Warren, colored, was held for the action of the grand jury yesterday [ afternoon by a coroner's jury on a charge of killing George T. Reed, also colored. The two men. according to the testi mony, were in Reed's house about mid night last night, when Warren accused Reed of using improper language to the former's mother. Warren is said to have left 4he room and secured a razor, with, which he returned and cut Reed across the right side of the neck, Reed died a short time later. Several witnesses gave testimony as to the cutting. Warren did not make a statement. Dnel With Knives; One Man Dead. ATLANTA, Ga., May. Two men fought with knives here early today un til C. Richard Harper, said to belong to a prominent Jacksonville. Fla., family, was killed and Kell Potts, his opponent, was dangerously wounded. The men quaareled over a card game and the fight followed. IV' * It Starts as Kidney Trouble Bright'* Disease commonly starts a* kidney trouble. In tact, the patient does not know when the change Is effected, for it appear* to be "nothing but kidney trouble" all the time. But when the Chemist finds albumen he kaows the truth. Patients ran begin to think of Bright'* Disease when kidney trouble hang* on for six mouths. But there is this important fact for the patient to conaider?If the inflammation of the kidneys hangs on longer than the sixth month it is de clared in<-urable, whether it become* Bright'* Disease or not. Hence the reason why It la such a dangerous thing to let kidney trouble run. The death* are now approach lug 1)0,000, and steadily Increasing. The apiiearaace of any kind of kiduey trouble ?iMHild put the patient on guard. II)- should live carefully, and if lie doe* not tiud early sign* >4 yielding should coiiuuen<-e treatment. Hence isn't it of treiucudou* iuiportau<-c to the kidney patient to kuow an ageut that in getting results in kidney disease after the stxt.i mouth ? Ask for booklet showing the results Ful ton's ltenal Compound is getting in chronic a wi supposed incurable rasea. J as. O'Douneli's Drug Store is agent.